Newspaper Page Text
triivg.iu.ij) aj iHct'n.
THURSDAY, .UNli I, 188.1).
SliiirC U llMmp from kaual
Stun- .MoKollI fioin Molnl.nl
Schr Emilia friitii Olnwnlu
llilg North Star from Newcastle
Ijt'hr Wali'lui from If ohm
Si'lir Wallele from MnllUi
Mehi' AVnlrill irouiMnlikn
Schr I'hukal for Wtiialiiu
llgtno Coimiclo for S 1-'
teohr Mlllo Motrls fur MoloUi
VESSELS LEAVINC 10-M0HR0W.
Schr Wnleliu for Kolon
Bk Automiiu for Ilutitlioldt Hnv
Schr Wallele for Mnlikn
Schr Watoll for Maliko
Slmr U Jt Hlshop for Kauai via Walanae
VESSELS IN PORT.
llMue Discovery, Fcriiniaii
llglno Coiitiiclo. Cousins
Ilk Autoimic, Lalno
Dktne Mary Wiuklcinnii
Ilk C O Whltirore, Calhoun
From Walalua anil Waiauae, per
stmr C It Hlshop, June II Ills Ex Hon
J M Kapena, Mrs Ifnpcna, Miss L ICh
pena,Mrs Knpcnn, Sr. Hon TI A Whlc
liinnn, O X AVlleox, W fJ Irwin, F W
Jfnefarlane, 11 A Luseonib and wife, O
J Holt and wife, Mrs Jt V Holt. Mrs W
Wond and daughter, Mr Carter, F Buck
holdt. and 70 deck.
For S F per tern Uculah, .lutio -I F
For lTamaktia per stinv Iwairml, June
:i Sirs A Umia and infant, Mr Wlttrok
ami ahotit 20 deck.
For Molokai, per .T I Dnw?ett, June it
Fred Wuiideiiberg, Willie Monsnrrat
and 2 dock.
For S F per hgtne Cnnsuclo June 4
P V Dougherty is son, O P Scott.
StnirMokolll brought 70 bags of su
gar, 10 head of cattle and 2." sheep. Blip
arrived this morning at -1:'30 o'clock.
The schr Liholiho will take a boiler
weighing several tons to Electa.
Capt Uabcock piloted the Jlculali to
sea this morning, and, although a very
light easterly Ineezo was blowing on
shore, the Capt reported a 'tiff south
east wind outside.
Schr Emma bi ought VJG0 bags of su
gar from Olowalu.
The Nettie Merrill sailed this morning
for Lahaina with a largo load of brick,
coal, Machinery, etc. She ! drawing
II ft forward and 12 ft aft.
The sailing of the llculnh was- post
poned until this morning. She was
towed to sea by tho Eleu.
The schr Eanny Gilmorc is docked at
Messrs Allen & Jtobin-ou's wharf, dis
charging. She In ought 3000 ItV posts.
She is about the Me of the ICauikcaoull
or Nettie Men ill." She is 00 tons
American register and about 120 tons
Hawaiian register. She has a main
gaff top-sail and is the only lutcr-Ulaiul
schr with ratlines on the rigging. She
at one time had a fore top-mast, but
now that has been taken down. She
will sail next week probably for Hawaii.
Capt Hempstead wa employed to bring
her down only. She will probably have
a 'native master.
'Preparations are being made to ex
e.ivatu the bay in the immediate vicinity
of tho OSS wharf with a chisel. From
the bulwarks of the O S S whaif to an
outward di-tanee of about 100 feet is a
ledge of rock similar in quality to sand
stone. The scoop of the dredge has
taken up all of the mud that was on this
ledge, but there is not yet enough water
then-, and in older to make it deeper
these roeks nur-l be broken. A chisel
shaped like the letter V with a blade 1 1
inches wide, and four feet long, is made
fast to a piece of timber 110 ft long and
12x12 incite-, in tliicknc. the whole
thing weighing about 1 ton. This chisel
will be hoisted to a certain distance
above wajer, and then by an automatic
apparatus it is letlooe, and It descends
Willi great velocity down the shoot of
tho pile-driver into the locks at the
bottom of tho bay. After this ledge is
broken to a certain depth the dredge
will scoop up the debiis.
StnirCK Uisliop arrived yestciday
afternoon. She brought no sugar, rice,
nor paddy. She sails again to-morrow
at 8 a in for YVaiauao, Walalua, Kilauca,
Hanalcl and llanamatihi.
The Consuelo cleared thU afternoon
for S F with 7,30!) bags of sugar valued
This bg North Star, GO duy from
Xewca-tle with coal, Is hove to off port.
In this city, June 2nd, the wife of T.
V. Itawlins, a daughter.
LOCAL & GENERAL NEWS.
Gkusiax laborers for a plantation
on Kauai, arc advertised for.
Tin: premises, No. 185 Fort street,
is advertised to let.
A cottahi: containing eight rooms
on King street is advcitised to let.
Tin: two-story btonc house near
the Kawaiuliao Church is advertised
Si:vi:n' more Alabama claims will
bo heard in the Supremo Court to
morrow. Tin: new laboratory at Oahu Col
lege will bo completed the end of
A !ii:i;tinj of Mystio Lodge, K.
of J'., will bo held this evening at
Tin: premises lately occupied by
Samuel Nott, Nuiianii Valley, am
for rent or sale.
Tin: Y. M. C. A. Geometry and
Algebra class meets this evening at
the usual time.
being grndtialU pulled down, but
not In n very adontllle manner.
Ili.ii MaJeMy Qnccn lfapiolnni loft
ycslciday for u tour round llio
Wand, attended by Col. C. II. Judd.
Tim annual examination of the
lfawaiahao Girls' School will take
place at 0 o'clock toiuorrow morn
ing at the school."
Tin: old building formerly used
by the ICnwainul llros., ndjoiningthu
new l'olicc Station, has been pulled
down and carted away.
Is connection with the Hawaiian
Evangelical Association there- will bo
a concert in the Kaiimakaplli Church
this evening at 7:30 o'clock.
A i)ivini:xi) of S10 per share will
lie paid tho stockholders of the Wai
nianalo Sugar Co.. on application tit
the otllce of II. Ilackfeld & Co.
Tin: Board of Trustees of the
Queen's Hospital will hold a semi
annual meeting to-morrow at 1.30
p. in., at the room of the Chamber of
Tin: concert at St. Louis College,
for the benellt of indigent Ilawai
ians, will take place Saturday even
ing, when a line programme will he
An. sporting men who want points
on the races for Kamchnmeha Day
are requested to bo at the Hawaiian
Hotel, Monday evening at 7:30
The regular meeting of the trus
tees of the Honolulu Library and
Reading Room Association will be
hold this evening at the library hall
at 7:30 o'clock.
The regular meeting of Harmony
Lodge, No. 3, I. O. O. F., will bo
held this evening at 7:30 o'clock.
First degree, and nominations. Visit
ing brethren invited.
Tin: british bark Oriente is 138
days out to-day from Liverpool.
She has on board a large quantity of
stone for the new St. Andrews
Cathedral, which is now required.
At noon to-morrow, Messrs.
Lyons & Levey will sell at their
salesroom, 32 kegs of assorted nails,
damaged by salt-water on voyage of
importation ex bark Mcndota.
Tin: regular meeting of the board
of l eprcsentatives of the Honolulu
Fire Department will be held tins
evening. The election of a fire mar
shal and other business will come up.
Mkssiis. Lj-ons & Levey will hold
their regular cash sale to-morrow
morning at 10 o'clock. Amongst
other things tliej' will sell dry
goods, sugar, furniture and five
dozen blue rock pigeons.
Tun steward and a sailor belong
ing to the tern Ilenlah, both got
quite refractory yesterday, so were
taken to the Police Station. They
wore put on hoard the vessel this
morning a few minutes previous to
In the Supreme Court this morn
ing before Justice Austin, in the
matter of the estate of Leonard It.
Tatten, letters testamentary were
ordered to be issued to Frank 1.
Hastings, United States vice-Consul,
under a bond of 6 1.000.
A dkcokativi: ait school has been
opened at No. 7, Chaplain street.
Lessons will be given in oil and
water color painting, all kinds of
embroidery and other work. Appli
cation should be made to A. M.
Burke at the Temple of Fashion.
Antonk A. Keumi has taken
charge of baggage express No. 31,
and will carry on the express and
dray business. A specialty is made
of. moving pianos and furniture.
Orders may be left with AVest, Dow
& Co, , or at Hammer's corner har
Two of the members of the King's
Own having been disobeying orders
and insolent to their superior oill
cers, they will be tried by court
martini to-morrow evening at the
Armory. The court will consist of
the captains and first lieutenants of
each volunteer company.
Jn answer to numerous enquiries,
wo would say that as yet we arc un
ablo to say what pieces Dion Itouci
cault and his company will present
in their brief stay here. "Whatever
they doplay will bo good and should
not be missed. Full particulars will
appear in next Monday evening's
issue of tho Bi'mxtin.
Ykstkkimy, while David Humph
reys, a half-white man about forty
live years of age, was on board tho
now steamer .las. I. Dowsett, ho was
noticed to fall down in n faint, and
in a few minutes was dead. Dr.
Webb was called and found it was
one of his patients whom ho had
been treating for disease of tho
heart. Under the circumstances no
inquest was held. He Is a nephew
of Judge Huinphiey.1, of Kwa. The
remains were buried in the afternoon.
Tin- old Advertiser luiilrtliitr Is
7' ' '
Hawaiian Evangelical Association,
Hnr it.opi.i, s rtumTiAs
The second session of tho
People's Christian Association, in
connection with the Hawaiian Kvan
gelical Association, was held in the
Knumiikapill Chinch last evening.
The chair was taken by the Presi
dent, Hon. A. F. Judd. The meet
ing opened with prayer and singing.
The Secretary, A. P. Kalaukoa, read
tho minutes of the previous session,
held in the samo place, Monday
evening, which, with a few amend
ments, were adopted. A consider
able portion of tho time of the meet
ing was occupied in healing tho
rcpoits remaining over from Monday
evening, of associations on the
J. S. Kalana read the report from
Ililo. The association there is
flourishing, and helping in church
work, and also in benevolent work
among the poor, and gives assistance
in providing for the burial of persons
who die in indigent circumstances.
Kaicwc read the rcpoi t from Kai
hta, Hawaii. There arc 23 members,
of whom 11 arc females. ThcyuiccL
four times each week.
Kantii read the report from lloo
kenn. The association has been
organized two years, and m cts three
times every week. It is not now in
so flourishing a condition as In the
Mnkaeiia read the report from
Kcanae, Maui. Tho membership is
3d, of whom 28 arc males. Being
organized only in October last, it
has hardly got into working trim as
J. B. Luna read the report from
Hamakuapoko, Maui. It numbers
20 members. Meetings were held
six times during the past year.
D. Kapai read the report from
Waihce, Maui. One of its members
entered the North Pacific Missionary
Institute, and four were admitted to
the church. Collections to pay
delegates' and other expenses, were
taken up to the amount of 837.
Kauahikaua read the report from
llauula. The condition of the asso
ciation is described as like the tides
of the sea, alternately rising and
falling. Meetings arc held once a
month. The collection for expenses
amounts to S 10.75.
The report for Kaliliiuka was read
by the clerk. It is organized with
three standing committees, and
raised funds to the amount of 37C. 75
and expended S 23.50.
S. Kia read the report from Kane
ohc. A contribution of S30 was
made towards building a church on
Kauai, and $20 to their own church.
Collections arc taken every month,
and aggregated during the year
Kahoa read the report of the Kai
ahamauleo Association of Ewa. Two
days in each week, the members en
gage in religious visitation among
K. S. Tiniotco read the report
from Waialua. There are two meet
ings in each week. Temperance
work occupies a prominent place in
their operations. They wage war
not only against strong drink, but
also against awa. Their efforts have
nccn very successful. tjuite a
change has taken place, and intem
perance is on the decrease.
10. S. Timotco read the report of
the committee appointed at the pre
vious session on the reports of Ka
waiabao Associations. The com
mittee piououuccd that of Lahaina
tho best handed in, but disapproved
of the association of Moanalua ad
mitting all sorts of characters into
The Association then proceeded
witli the election of ofllcers. The
Hon. A. F,yTudd was unanimously
re-elected President. The other
ofllcers elected are: W. II. Kahu
moku, Vice-President: David Wai-
waiolc, Secretary; Henry Water
house, Treasurer; the Pros., Vice
Pres., Secy., Treas., and J. 'Wain
inau, Executive Committee.
The President addressed tho
meeting, thanking the members for
the honor conferred upon him by re
electing him, and suggesting im
provements in their plans of opera
tion. Particular allusion was made
to the practice of holding frequent
meetings. It would be better for
some of the associations to have
fewer meetings and to concentrato
more vital energy into them.
Mr. S. D. Fuller, General-Secretary
of the Honolulu Y. M. C. A.,
was then introduced, and offered
the following remarks, interpreted
by Rev. A. O. Forbes :
I have been connected with Voung
Men's Christian Association work
for the past ten years, and I come
hero this evening to say a few words
to you. The same things may bo
prolltablo to you in your association
work that have been found profit
able to us in tiic States. I always
admire children who arc loyal to
their parents, and do nil they can
for them. Our associations arc the
children of the church, for the
church is the mother. We want to
be careful in our work to do that
which will add to her strength and
increase her numbers. And we will
best help our associations and best
help the church when we bring in
our young men and train them to
tfnnaT'O'T.-y.i'Wfcg.pi itimrnwirat'H' . .wn-via-M .rr.nn my'TiT'l iiinmYinrn'iTrT'rrrTT.
engage in prayer and church work.
and to tell what tho Lord has done
for them. Vo want to so accept
Jesus that we will be able to comr
together and tell what he has done
for us. And you will find that your
meetings will lie more interesting if
you select some young man one
week and another young man
another week to conduct the exer
cises. You want to commence to
train your members to go out and
invite other people to your meetings,
and confine your meetings to prayer
and testimony of what tho Lord has
done for you. And you will find
that those joining in with you will
be conscious that you have some
thing they have not, and they will
bo led to the Saviour. You will
find, too, that you will be strength
ened to go out into tho world and
meet temptation, and tints aid in the
work of the individual church to
which you belong. And we always
make it a point to have our meet
ings at a time that will not conllict
with the work of the churches ; and
after attending your own meetings,
you should go to the church, and
the Lord will bless you.
If I should mention one particular
line of work, I would name the
temperance cause, and I would have
it conducted on the gospel basis. I
have learned that one grand ele
ment of success is to confine myself
to the simple things of the gospel,
and when you meet your friends,
tell them the simple things stick to
the plain simple gospel messages,
such as in St. John, in., 1G. My
time is now up and my best wishes
and my prayers will join with yours
that next year will be your best
The officers, with Dr. Ifydc, were
appointed a committee to prepare a
series of texts and lessons for the
use of associations.
A resolution was passed that all
associations desiring to be recog
nized as connected with this General
Association arc required to conform
to its constitution and by-laws. The
meeting adjourned with singing and
prayer to meet again in June, 188G.
In yesterday's report of proceed
ings, for "Mr. Barnes' place in Ko
lala," read "Mr. Bond's place on
Kohala;" for "Muihiva," read
"Nuihiva;" and for "Viali," read
.Tcni: -1th, 1885.
The II. E. A. met pursuant to
adjournment at nine o'clock. Half-an-hour
was occupied in devotional
exercises, after which minutes of
yesterday's session wcic read and
Rev. A. O. Forbes, Corresponding
Secretary, re id his report for the
Five members of this association,
and the wife of another, have died
during tho past year, viz. : Rev.
W. P. Alexander, Rev. S. C.
Damon, D. D., Rev. D. B. Lyman,
Rev. S. K. Mjuinaloa, and Mrs. A.
W. Smith, wife of Rev. .L. Smith,
D. D. Of these, Messrs. Alexander
and Lyman and Mrs. Smith were
Missionaries of the American Board
on these islands for fifty-two years.
Dr. Damon was Scnmen's Chaplain
at Honolulu in the employ of the
American Seamen's Friend Society
for forty-two years ; and Mr. Mau
naloa, a native Hawaiian, was a
young Missionary of this Association
to the Gilbert Islands. He was a
man of unusual promise, and nt his
death had been but one year in the
work. The usual work of the chur
ches and Sunday Schools has been
kept up with gratifying success, not
withstanding the increasing strength
of unfavorable influences from
Tho Young People's Christian
Association work of the native Ha
waiian Uhurclics lias been reorgan
ized on a more strictly Christian
basis, and a General Young People's
Association formed which meets an
nually in Honolulu at the same time
with the nicotine: of the General As
sociation of the churches. Five
Pastors have resigned during the
past year, three have accepted calls,
two have been installed, three or
dained, one has demittcd the minis
try, and three have been deposed.
Tlicro aro 01 Ilawaiiiiu and six
foreign churches in connection with
this association. Of these, twenty
Hawaiian and two foreign churches
are now without Pastors.
Steady progress is being mado in
providing manses foe the churches,
about half of them being so provided
for at present,
Our work among the Chinese is
under the supervision of our Super
intendent appointed for that purpose,
Mr. F. W. Damon. The work has
been very successful thus far. In
Honolulu, there is a large Chinese
Church withaChinesoPastor.i Tlicro
is also a Chinese Church nt Kohala,
Hawaii, with a Chinese preacher.
Chinese Colporteurs aro also suh
tained at Ililo, Hawaii, and on East
Maui Chinese Sabbath Schools and
day schools aro maintained in con
nection with tho Uluncso (Jliurcn in
Honolulu. Similar institutions-" nrc
maintained nt Kohala and Ililo. An
evening school is maintained during
the week, and evening services on
Sundays, for Japanese in Honolulu.
Tho total receipts of our Treasury
tho past year have been, from the
Hawaiian Islands, P7.flOO.151
Micronesia n Islands, 895.01
Total from the North Paci
The total disbursements
arc, for Missions in
Micronesia and the Mar
quesas Islands, 84,573.55
For Home Missions on the
Hawaiian Islands, 2,109.85
The total avails to our
Treasury, from the sale
of Bibles, Testaments and
other religious and edu
cational literature, In the
islands of the North Paci
fic, arc 82,222.11
Our total disbursements
for printing arc
"We remitted to the Am
erican Mible Society in
Now Yoik for Bibles and
Testaments, the sum of 1,300.00.
The report, which was in English
manuscript, was lead with perfect
Case and fluency in classic Hawaiian.
This linguistic feat being announced
at tho close, the rev. gentleman was
greeted with a storm of well-merited
plaudits fiom nil parts of the house.
It is needless to add that the docu
ment, after passing through the
hands of a committee, consisting of
Dr. Hyde, S. L. Desha and S. L.
Kapahi, was approved, and the dcli
gencc of the Corresponding Secretary
There was great excitement in the
vicinity of Pacific Hose Co. No. 1
house this morning. Soon after
daylight what was supposed to be the
dead body of a Chinaman was found
suspended from the eaves of the
house. A Kanaka shouted out to
him, to ask him if he wanted any
assistance, but there was no response.
Soon afterwards some of the mem
bers of the company came along and
then they found out that it was only
the effigy of a Celestial. It was at
once cut down, a photograph taken,
and then ordered to bo decently
buried. No time as yet has been
fixed for the funeral.
In another column will be found
the programme of the races for Ka
mehaineha Day, Thursday, June
11th, to be held at Kapiolani Pail;
under the auspices of the Hawaiian
Jockey Club. There are ten events,
an impiovcincnt on former years.
The racing will commence at ten
o'clock shaii). The entries close at
2 o'clock on Monday, June 8th, at
the office of Mr. C. O. Merger,
Merchant street, witli the exception
of races Nos. 3 and I. The admis
sion withiii the fence will be SI. No
charge made on the bridge for en
1 ranee to the Paik grounds.
To-day is the festival of Corpus
Christi, the great day of the Roman
Catholic Church. It always falls on
the Thursday following Ti'inity Sun
day. It was instituted in 12G4 in
honor of the Consecrated Host, and
is chiefly distinguished by imposing
processions. This morning, at the
Roman Catholic Cathedral, high
pontifical mass was celebrated at 10
o'clock by the Right Rev. the Lord
Bishop of Olba. Since that hour
the Holy Sacrament has been ex
posed and will remain to until the
end of the day's services. A largo
congregation was present at the
A SURPRISE PARTY.
Last evening the members of the
Engine Co. No. 2 gave a surprise
party at their rooms to Chief En
gineer Nott, in honor of the twenty
first anniversary of his becoming a
member of No. 2 Company. The
evening was spent very pleasantly,
what with speeches, songs and re
freshments. The Chief Engineer is
held in high estimation by the dif
Frank Mora and Jos. Kaai each
forfeited bail of $(5 for drunkenness.
Jenny Snntro and L. J. Kekei were
charged with adultery. They were
found guilty, the former being fined
8 If), the latter SUO. Costs, 82.S0
Fitr.sii and now goods by every
steamer from the Coast. King
llros.' frame and cornice makers.
If you want a nice shoe, boot,
slipper, or any kind of children
shoes, L. Adlcr is tho place for it,
13 Nuuanii stiect. 080. tf.
Tin: Union Food havo on hand in
addition to their large anil well
selected stock of Hay and ('rain,
fiuo Hicc Straw for bedding, put up
in convenient size bale, and which
tlicv offer ut reasonable prices.
1021 I in.
An account of tho cruise of the
"Jennio Walker" on to-day's fourth
ppgo ; also, selections.
A little girl In church, after tho
contribution box had passed, com
placently said, " 1 jnid for four,
mamma. Was that right V
HONOLULU DECORATIVE ART
TVfO. 7 UHAI'LAIN STHKLT. Lef.
l ons giuu in Marine, Landscape,
Jlock Kensington, Pnotogrnph Dnd
Crayon Painting in Oil and Water
Colors. Floweis In War, Wool, Plush,
Felt, Silk, Leather, Hair, Crystnl, Fca.
thcr and Flshsrale. All kinds of Kin.
broidery and Designing tuuclit with
Skeleton Head, Lace, Comb, Glass, Shell
and Bullion work. For tcrmn.ctc, an.
ply to A. M. BURKE,
80 3m Temple ol Fashion.
TOUNO Pigs Esvcx, Berkshire and
I Poland China breed. Apply to
!H lw W. & I.tCK.
I.MIOM W. S. Luce's paddock, Xuu.
J nnii Valley, a young Jersey Bull,
branded W. P. Anvono relurniuir the
same will he suitably rewarded. 31 lw
ri"I!K STORE lately occupied by
1 Samuel Noll, in Campbell's Block,
on Fort Street. Apply to
L. A. THURSTON,
or U. F. Dn.i.i.NoiiAM.
Honolulu, April 1, 1885. 085 tf
undersigned. Assignees of the
tato of J. b. Uosenucre. aw nre-
J. Estate of J.
pared to receive bids up to SATURDAY,
Juno Cth, at 12 m, for the purchase of
the entire stock as now in tlio, store,
corner Fort and Merchant Streets. Any
one wishing to examine the stock can do
to upon application to Theo. F. Lansing
at tho btore of M. Phillips & Co.
W. C. PAHKE, ) .,,
THEO. F. lVNSIJ-0.fAs,,,SIUOT-
npHE uudci.slgticd, having been ap.
X pointed Assignees in the Estate of
J. L. Rosenberg, bankrupt, all persons
are hereby notified to pay to tho undor
signed any amounts due to tho said
bankrupt and to make immediate pay.
incut of the same.
W. C. PAHKE, ) . .
THEO. F. LANSING. Assignees.
Honolulu, Juno 1st, 18S5. 37 Ct
AI BS. J.
P. BOAVEN. late of New
has opened an Art Needle
Work and Drots.imiking establishment
over Frank Gcrtz's boot and shoe store,
No. 10.1 Fort Slice!. Kcnsinpton, Arm-
Rpue, Ulieuilleaml million work, Plastic
Clay and Kensington Painting taught.
Stamping and designing done
lies! milliner at ieaonahle rales
m:m: i iui. ins5.
ICE i.s limehy sjivin thai till
parties wishing to hae
at ICapiolaui Patk, on June lltli, 1830,
must apply without delay to 111
Ko! NecthmK, ftlS.OO.
J. E. WISEMAN,
Per order Kapiolani Park Association.
H. I1AHREK, late manaec-r of
J.TX the Aslor House, bees to announce
to his ft lends and the public in geueral
that he lias piireluised the Saratoga
House, and will reopen on Sunday,
.May 2 tth. Kirst-elass board by Hie
week, month nr transient. Special ac
(omuiodatlon for ladies and families.
Iteniling Pallors open for guests of lln
house. The coolest dining rooms in the
oily. No Hies. 20 2m
Having purchased the above
Estnte from the Assignee, in
AH persons owing money to the
late Isankrupt J'.stato are re
quested to pay the same Koirnr
XV. P. ItEYNOIiDS,
at the Hawaiian Bazar, ami his
signature will bo a full and sulll-
C. E. WILLIAMS.
Honolulu, May 2'J, 1885.